Faculty Publications: History – November 2021

November 1, 2021


Thirty-five entries from the Department of History. Scholarship includes studies of Spain, Portugal, Germany, the U.S, central Asia, India, Iberia and the Mediterranean, France, Latin America, Japan, and even space. Also featured are a textbook and studies of gaming, masculinity, gender, and religion.

Berquist, Emily. “Bonds of Affection? The Catholic Church and Slavery in New Spain,” in Scott Eastman and Vincent Sanz, eds., Rethinking Spain’s Atlantic Empire in the Nineteenth Century: Christopher Schmidt-Nowara’s Histories of Spain and the Antilles, Berghahn Books, 2021.

—. “The Abolition of the Slave Trade in the Spanish Empire,” in Alex Borucki, David Eltis, and David Wheat, eds., From the Galleons to the Highlands: Slave Trade Routes in the Spanish Americas, University of New Mexico Press, 2020.

—. “The Spanish Slave Trade During the American Revolutionary War,” in Gabriel Paquette and Gonzalo Quintero, eds., Spain and the American Revolution: New Approaches and Perspectives. London: Routledge, 2020.

Binkiewicz, Donna. Between the Sea and Sky: The Saga of My Portuguese American Family in Upcountry Maui, 1881-1941.

Blutinger, Jeff. “‘I Know One Day a Miracle Will Happen’: Bruno Balz and the Position of the Gay Artist in Nazi Germany, Journal of the History of Sexuality 30:3 (Fall 2021, forthcoming).

 —. “A New Protocols: Kevin MacDonald’s Reconceptualization of Antisemitic Conspiracy Theory,” Antisemitism Studies 5:1 (Spring 2021), 4-43.

Cleary, Pat. “Fashioning Identities on the Frontier: Clothing and Cultural Cross-Dressing in Colonial and Creole St. Louis,” 93-128, in Jay Gitlin, Robert Michael Morrissey, and Peter J. Kastor, eds. French St. Louis: Landscape, Contexts, and Legacy (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2021).

Curtis, Ken. Teaching World History Through Time Travelers: Engaging Themes in Activities for the High School World History Classroom. National Geographic Learning. 2020.

Hawk, Angela. “‘I feel like Chuck Norris, you know?’ Masculinity and Racial Erasure in River’s Edge (1987),” Journal of the West (Summer 2021).

Igmen, Ali. Making Culture in (Post) Socialist Central Asia, co-edited with Ananda Breed and Eva-Marie Dubuisson, London: Palgrave Pivot, Palgrave McMillan Book Series, 2020.

Jenks, Andrew. Collaboration in Space and the Search for Peace on Earth. London and New York: Anthem Press, 2021.

—. “Handshakes in Space and the Cold War Imaginary,” Journal of Cold War Studies 23 (Spring 2021): 100-132.

—. “Securitization and Secrecy in the Late Cold War: The View from Space,” Kritika: Explorations in Russian and Eurasian History 21 (Summer 2020): 659-689.

Judge, Rajbir. “Critique of Archived Life: Toward a Hesitation of Sikh Immigrant Accumulation,” co-authored with Jasdeep Singh Brar, positions: asia critique 29, no. 2 (2021).

—. “The Invisible Hand of the Indic,” Cultural Critique 110 (2021): 75-109.

—. “Protest, Politics, and Panjab: A Conversation Between Navyug Gill and Rajbir Singh Judge” in borderlines, February 14, 2021. https://www.borderlines cssaame.org/posts/2021/2/13/protest-politics-and-panjab

—. “What is Called Ghostly?: A Mother’s Story,” Milestones: Commentary on the Islamic World. Review Symposium on Alan Klima’s Ethnography #9. January 21, 2021. https://www.milestonesjournal.net/ethnography-9-1/2020/8/29/review-singh.

 Kelleher, Marie. Co-edited essay collection: Constructing Iberian Identities, 1000-1700. Co-edited with Thomas Barton (San Diego University) and Antonio Zaldívar (CSU San Marcos). Forthcoming from Brepols Press, 2022.

—. “Framing Mediterranean Famine: Food Crisis in Fourteenth-Century Barcelona.” With Adam Franklin-Lyons. Forthcoming in Speculum: A Journal of Medieval Studies 97:1 (January 2022).

—. “Medieval Spanish Women & Gender,” in The Routledge Hispanic Studies Companion to Medieval Iberia: Unity in Diversity, Michael Gerli and Ryan Giles, eds., 287-302. New York: Routledge, 2021.

—. Iberia, the Mediterranean, and the World in the Medieval and Early Modern Periods. Co-edited with Thomas Barton and Antonio Zaldívar. 7-article dossier for special issue of Pedralbes 40 (2020): 45-208. (Includes separate introduction, co-authored by the editors, pp. 47-54.)

Li, Guotong. Gender and the Family in Late Imperial China: Selected Works of Susan Mann. Shanghai: Fudan University Press, 2021. Co-edited with Weijing Lu etc. (in Chinese). 

Luhr, Eileen. “Pilgrims’ Progress: ‘Efficient America,’ ‘Spiritual India,’ and America’s Transnational Religious Imagination,” Pacific Historical Review 90, no. 1 (Winter 2021): 57-83. https://online.ucpress.edu/phr/article/90/1/57/115509/Pilgrims-Progress-Efficient-America-Spiritual

—. “Rebel with a Cross: The Development of an American Christian Youth Culture,” book chapter in editor Ibrahim Abraham, Christian Punk: Identity and Performance (NY: Bloomsbury, 2020). https://www.bloomsbury.com/uk/christian-punk-9781350094802/

Mizelle, Brett. Handbook of Historical Animal Studies, edited and with an introduction by Mieke Roscher, André Krebber, and Brett Mizelle (DeGruyter, 2021): https://www.degruyter.com/document/doi/10.1515/9783110536553/html?lang=en

Piña, Ulices. “Rebellion at the Fringe: Conspiracy, Surveillance, and State-Making in 1920s Mexico.” Journal of Social History (forthcoming, 2022). 

—. “Recent Trends in State Formation Studies on Latin America.” Latin American Research Review, (forthcoming, 2022). 

—. “Digital Resources: Dark Tourism in Latin America.” In Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Latin American History. New York: Oxford University Press, 2021. 

Shafer, David. “Collective Forgetting: Textbooks and the Paris Commune in the Early Third Republic,” special issue of Nineteenth-Century French Studies, “La Commune n’est pas Morte….”, nos. 3 & 4, vol. 49 (Spring-Summer 2021), 329-347.

 Smith, Sean, and Jeffrey Lawler. “Gaming the Past: Video Games and Historical Literacy in the College Classroom” Chapter in “Return to the Interactive Past: The Interplay of Video Games and Histories.” Sidestone Press. December 2022.

 —. “Creating a Playable History: Digital Games, Historical Skills and Learning.” Interdisciplinary Digital Engagement in Arts & Humanities (IDEAH) Volume 2, Issue 1, 2021. https://ideah.pubpub.org/pub/ipr99be2/release/2.

—. “Reprogramming the History of Video Games: A Historian’s Approach to Video Games and their History.” International Public History, Volume 4, Issue 1, June 2021. https://www.degruyter.com/document/doi/10.1515/iph-2021-2018/html.

—. (2020). Playing with Historical Purpose and Agency. Visualizing Objects, Places, and Spaces: A Digital Project Handbook. July 1, 2020. https://doi.org/10.21428/51bee781.b9b50a74

Takeuchi, Michiko. “Occupied Imperial Women: Japanese Feminists Making the US ‘Liberation of Japanese Women’ Their Own Cold War Propaganda.” In “Re-Education Revisited: Conflicting Agendas and Cross-Cultural Agency in the EarlyCold War,” special issue, Comparativ, Heft 1, 31 Jahrgang (2021): 82-101.

—. “Sexual Politics in Manga: Pan-Pan Girls Confronting the US Occupation, Vietnam War, and Japan’s Article 9 Revision.” In The Representation of Japanese Politics in Manga: The Visual Literacy of Statecraft, edited by Roman Rosenbaum, 62-85. London: Routledge, 2020.